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This study examines the potential effect of a computerized instructional program on Jordanian sixth-grade students' achievement in English. Four instruments were utilized: a pre-post achievement test, a student opinionnaire, a teacher opinionnaire, and an observation checklist. The findings reveal a statistically significant difference in student achievement in favor of the experimental group, that teachers and students have positive attitudes twards computer use, and that teachers are committed to computer use in language teaching, more so for those with a computer background. A number of implications and recommendations for future research are put forth.